AàC – Appels à contribution de la revue étatsunienne “History of Education Quarterly”

Message de la rédaction en chef de History of Education Quarterly

The editors of HEQ also encourage related histories from outside the United States. Although these two particular calls for proposals are related to U.S. laws, the broader topics that they address—education for students with disabilities, and the politics of language in schooling—are important topics around the globe. Readers of HEQ have much to learn from studies that explore these issues outside the context of the United States.

Les rédacteurs de HEQ encouragent également les histoires connexes provenant de l’extérieur des États-Unis. Bien que ces deux appels à contributions soient liés à des lois étatsuniennes, les thèmes plus larges qu’ils abordent – l’éducation des étudiants handicapés et la politique de la langue à l’école – sont des sujets importants dans le monde entier. Les lecteurs de HEQ ont beaucoup à apprendre d’articles qui étudient ces questions dans un autre contexte que celui des États-Unis.

Voir les appels à contribution :

Continuer la lecture de « AàC – Appels à contribution de la revue étatsunienne “History of Education Quarterly” »

AàC – Revue “History of Education Quarterly”, special issue on San Antonio v. Rodriguez

History of Education Quarterly seeks submissions for a forthcoming special issue on the 50th anniversary of San Antonio v. Rodriguez, in which the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that students had no constitutional right to an equal education under the 14th Amendment. Fifty years after this ruling, state school finance systems continue to create inequitable outcomes across the country.

The HEQ editors invite submissions of around 10,000 words that explore the history of inequitable school finance policies, including but not limited to:

  • Reform efforts to achieve greater equity in school finance
  • Political debates and legal battles over finance reform
  • Historical case studies of inequitable funding outcomes in schools and
  • neighborhoods
  • The geography of school finance policies
  • Community activism and inequitable schooling
  • Analysis of historiography on inequitable school finance

Papers that are not selected for the special issue will still be given careful
consideration for future issues of History of Education Quarterly.

The deadline for submissions is Dec. 15, 2022. All submissions to the journal
undergo a standard peer-review process. For information about History of Education

standard peer-review process. For information about History of Education Quarterly, please see https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/history-of-education-quarterly

Parution – History of Education, Volume 50, Issue 3 (2021)


Launching Paul Natorp’s Sozialpädagogik in Japan in the early twentieth century

Takeo Matsuda & Juha Hämäläinen

‘The children show unmistakable signs of Indian blood’: Indigenous children attending public schools in British Columbia, 1872–1925

Sean Carleton

More than ‘bare walls’: the educational philosophy of Margery Fry (1874–1958) and its impact on university residential facilities for women in the twentieth century

Anne Logan

Phyllis Monk: a pragmatic revolutionary in charge of a school for ‘girls with little or no sight’

Jeanette Normanton Erry

The work school in Spain: training citizens and industrial technicians (1923–1930)

María Luisa Rico-Gómez

Mapping scientised education in German-American transnational networks after 1945

Anne Rohstock

From defence mechanism to insufficient bladder control: Dutch experts on enuresis nocturna in an age of developing child sciences (c. 1950-1990)

Milou Smit & Nelleke Bakker

Quality and innovation in American higher education accreditation: the case of the University of Phoenix

Nidia Bañuelos

Parution – Edward Janak, “A Brief History of Schooling in the United States. From Pre-Colonial Times to the Present”, Palgrave, 2019


This book presents a sweeping overview of the historical and philosophical foundations of schooling in the United States. Beginning with education among the indigenous peoples of the Americas and going on to explore European models of schooling brought into the United States by European colonists, the author carefully traces the arc of educational reform through major episodes of the nation’s history. In doing so, Janak establishes links between schools, politics, and society to help readers understand the forces impacting educational policy from its earliest conception to the modern day. Chapters focus on the philosophical, political, and social concepts that shaped schooling of dominant and subcultures in the United States in each period. Far from being merely concerned with theoretical foundations, each chapter also presents a snapshot of the “nuts and bolts” of schooling during each period, examining issues such as pedagogical devices, physical plants, curricular decisions, and funding patterns.

Parution – History of Education, Volume 50, Issue 1 (2021)


John Amos Comenius as the prophet of modern ideas in science education: in the light of Pansophia

Gyeong-Geon Lee & Hun-Gi Hong

Who was going to become a teacher? The socio-economic background of primary school teachers in northern Sweden 1870–1950

Emil Marklund

Heißmeyer: Nazi education architect

Tim Mueller

Literacy education, ideology and politics: the case of Soviet and US military governments in the two Koreas

Sun Kim & Sungwoo Kang

Special Section How Cybernetics and Constructivism Inspired New Forms of Learning

Guest Editors: Barbara Hof and Jan Müggenberg

Human – learning – machines: introduction to a special section on how cybernetics and constructivism inspired new forms of learning

Barbara Hof & Jan Müggenburg

The turtle and the mouse: how constructivist learning theory shaped artificial intelligence and educational technology in the 1960s

Barbara Hof

From learning machines to learning humans: how cybernetic machine models inspired experimental pedagogies

Jan Müggenburg

Parution – “Cultivating Children and Youth: Transnational Explorations of the Urban and the Natural”, History of Education, Volume 49, Issue 4 (2020)


Editorial: Cultivating children and youth: transnational explorations of the urban and the natural

Ian GrosvenorFrederik Herman & Siân Roberts

‘Nature’ in German colonial literature for children and young people

Elke Kleinau & Lilli Riettiens

The urban and the natural in education reform: the development of Hamburg Schullandheime (rural school hostels) in the 1920s

Christine Mayer

Natura et urbis in the socio-educational renovation of Barcelona City Council (1909–1933)

Francisca Comas Rubí & Sara González Gómez

Cultivating an ‘earthly paradise’: nature, informal education, and the contested politics of youth citizenship, 1910s–1940s

Siân Roberts

‘Dirt and the child’: a textual and visual exploration of children’s physical engagement with the urban and the natural world

Ian Grosvenor & Kevin Myers

The multiple logics of school gardening: a ‘return to nature’ or ‘love of labour’?

Elsie Rockwell

Images of industrial life and vocational training: Scouting as a liminal space for educating a workers’ elite in 1920s Luxembourg

Frederik Herman & Karin Priem

From savages to capitalists: progressive images of education in the UK and the USA (1920–1939)

Sjaak Braster & María del Mar del Pozo Andrés

Parution – « Varia », Historical Studies in Education/Revue histoire de l’éducation, Spring / printemps 2021


Before #MeToo: The Fight against Sexual Harassment at Ontario Universities, 1979–1994

Jeremy Istead, Catherine Carstairs, Kathryn L. Hughes

“My Own Old English Friends”: Networking Anglican Settler Colonialism at the Shingwauk Home, Huron College, and Western University

Natalie Cross, Thomas Peace

The “Educational Laboratory”: American Educators Visit Soviet Schools, 1925–1929

Hannah Lindsay Rudderham

Thrifty Trustees, Curriculum Clashes, and Gender Disparities: Late Nineteenth- and Early Twentieth-Century Barriers in Education in Rural Renfrew County

Joshua C. Blank

Parution – Kyle E. Ciani, “Choosing to Care. A Century of Childcare and Social Reform in San Diego, 1850-1950”, University of Nebraska Press, 2019


In Choosing to Care, Kyle E. Ciani examines the long history of interactions between parents and social reformers from diverse backgrounds in the development of social welfare programs, particularly childcare, in San Diego, California. Ciani explores how a variety of people—from destitute parents and tired guardians to benevolent advocates and professional social workers—connected over childcare concerns in a city that experienced tremendous demographic changes caused by urbanization, immigration, and the growth of a local U.S. military infrastructure from 1850 to 1950.

Choosing to Care examines four significant areas where San Diego’s programs were distinct from, and contributed to, the national childcare agenda: the importance of the transnational U.S.–Mexico border relationship in creating effective childcare programs; the development of vocational education to curtail juvenile delinquency; the promotion of nursery school education; and the advancement of an emergency daycare program during the Great Depression and World War II. Ciani shows how children from families in unstable situations, especially children from Native American, Asian, Mexican-descent, African American, and impoverished Anglo families, challenged a social reform system that defined care as both social control and behavioral regulation.

Choosing to Care incorporates a broader definition of childcare to include efforts by governmental and organizational bodies and persons to maintain and nurture the physical, mental, and social health and development of minors when parents and guardians cannot do so. It offers a more complex understanding of how multiple avenues and resources established social welfare in San Diego and other West Coast cities.

Parution – Ethan Schrum, “The Instrumental University. Education in Service of the National Agenda after World War II”, Cornell UP, 2019


In The Instrumental University, Ethan Schrum provides an illuminating genealogy of the educational environment in which administrators, professors, and students live and work today. After World War II, research universities in the United States underwent a profound mission change. The Instrumental University combines intellectual, institutional, and political history to reinterpret postwar American life through the changes in higher education.

Acknowledging but rejecting the prevailing conception of the Cold War university largely dedicated to supporting national security, Schrum provides a more complete and contextualized account of the American research university between 1945 and 1970. Uncovering a pervasive instrumental understanding of higher education during that era, The Instrumental University shows that universities framed their mission around solving social problems and promoting economic development as central institutions in what would soon be called the knowledge economy. In so doing, these institutions took on more capitalistic and managerial tendencies and, as a result, marginalized founding ideals, such as pursuit of knowledge in academic disciplines and freedom of individual investigators.

The technocratic turn eroded some practices that made the American university special. Yet, as Schrum suggests, the instrumental university was not yet the neoliberal university of the 1970s and onwards in which market considerations trumped all others. University of California president Clark Kerr and other innovators in higher education were driven by a progressive impulse that drew on an earlier tradition grounded in a concern for the common good and social welfare.

Parution – “Varia”, History of Education Quarterly, Volume 60 – Issue 4 – November 2020


Legacies and Gifts: An Editorial Farewell

Nancy Beadie, Joy Williamson-Lott, Isaac Gottesman and Kathryn Nicholas

The Private School Pivot: The Shrouded Persistence of Massive Resistance in the Black Belt and Beyond

Matthew C. Edmonds

Reconceiving Schooling: Centering Indigenous Experimentation in Indian Education History

Meredith L. McCoy and Matthew Villeneuve

The Order of Signs: Perspectives on the Relationship between Language and Thought during the First Century of Widespread Sign Language Teaching

Sabine Arnaud

Protests and Pushback: Women ’s Rights, Student Activism, and Institutional Response in the Deep South

Timothy Reese Cain and Rachael Dier

The Patronage Dilemma: Allison Davis ’s Odyssey from Fellow to Faculty

E. Masghati

Parution – Malini Johar Schueller, “Campaigns of Knowledge. U.S. Pedagogies of Colonialism and Occupation in the Philippines and Japan”, Temple University Press, 2019


The creation of a new school system in the Philippines in 1898 and educational reforms in occupied Japan, both with stated goals of democratization, speaks to a singular vision of America as savior, following its politics of violence with benevolent recuperation. The pedagogy of recovery—in which schooling was central and natives were forced to accept empire through education—might have shown how Americans could be good occupiers, but it also created projects of Orientalist racial management: Filipinos had to be educated and civilized, while the Japanese had to be reeducated and “de-civilized.”

In Campaigns of Knowledge, Malini Schueller contrapuntally reads state-sanctioned proclamations, educational agendas, and school textbooks alongside political cartoons, novels, short stories, and films by Filipino and Filipino Americans, Japanese and Japanese Americans to demonstrate how the U.S. tutelary project was rerouted, appropriated, reinterpreted, and resisted. In doing so, she highlights how schooling was conceived as a process of subjectification, creating particular modes of thought, behaviors, aspirations, and desires that would render the natives docile subjects amenable to American-style colonialism in the Philippines and occupation in Japan.

Parution – “Disability and the History of Education”, History of Education Quarterly, Volume 60 – Special Issue 3 – August 2020

Special Issue on Disability and the History of Education

Jason Ellis et Kate Rousmaniere, Guest Editors


Professor Bailyn, Meet Professor Baynton: The “New Disability History ” of Education

Jason Ellis et Kate Rousmaniere

“To give light where He made all dark”: Educating the Blind about the Natural World and God in Nineteenth Century North America

Joanna L. Pearce

“Every One of Them Are Worth It”: Blanche Van Leuven Browne and the Education of the “CrippledChild”

Leanna Duncan

“The Important Consideration, After All, Is Disability”: Physical Standards for Teachers in Los Angeles, 1930–1970

Kristen Chmielewski

Home Economics, “Handicapped Homemakers,” and Postwar America

Laura Micheletti Puaca

Enclaves of Privilege: Access and Opportunity for Students with Disabilities in Urban K-8 Schools

Christine Ashby, Julia M White, Beth Ferri, Siqi Li et Lauren Ashby

Parution – “Higher Education in the United States”, History of Education Quarterly, Volume 61 – Issue 3 – August 2021


Special Section on Higher Education in the United States

Editorial Introduction : New Directions in Higher Education History

A. J. Angulo and Jack Schneider


How Austerity Politics Led to Tuition Charges at the University of California and City University of New York

Jennifer M. Nations

The Right to Residency: Mobility, Tuition, and Public Higher Education Access

Camille Walsh

What Happened to Your College Town: The Changing Relationship of Higher Education and College Towns, 1940–2000

Kate Rousmaniere

Policy Dialogue

The Problems and Promises of Higher Education in the United States

Sara Goldrick-Rab and David Labaree


“Subtle, vicious effects”: Lillian Steele Proctor’s Pioneering Investigation of Gifted African American Children in Washington, DC

Sevan G. Terzian

Parution – “African American Education”, History of Education Quarterly, Volume 61 – Special Issue 1 – February 2021


Constancy and Change: An Editorial Introduction

A.J. Angulo and Jack Schneider

Special Issue on African American Education


Determination and Persistence: Building the African American Teacher Corps through Summer and Intermittent Teaching, 1860s–1890s

Michael Fultz

“Hell Is Popping Here in South Carolina”: Orangeburg County Black Teachers and Their Community in the Immediate Post-Brown Era

Candace Cunningham

Not Just the Raising of Money: Hampton Institute and Relationship Fundraising, 1893–1917

Troy A. Smith

Parution – “Emergent educational imaginaries during the Covid-19 pandemic”, South African Review of Education, vol. 26, n° 1, 2020


Editorial notes – special issue : emergent educational imaginaries during the Covid-19 pandemic

Systemic shock : how Covid-19 exposes our learning challenges in education

Evidence and education policy making in South Africa during Covid-19: Promises, researchers and policymakers in an age of unpredictability

Education, Covid-19 and care : social inequality and social relations of value in South Africa and the United States

Educating for work in the time of Covid-19 : moving beyond simplistic ideas of supply and demand

In search of the ‘new normal’ : reflections on teaching and learning during Covid-19 in a South African university

Corona, crisis and curriculum : history of health education in South Africa

Every child is a national (playing) asset : a portrait of a Soweto boy’s contradictory worlds of play and performance before and during the Covid-19 lockdown

Reimagining parents’ educational involvement during the Covid-19 lockdown

School lessons from the Covid-19 lockdown

Data or bread? A policy analysis of student experiences of learning under lockdown

Parution – Sonia Birocheau, “Incarner un modèle progressiste : la professionnalisation de l’enseignement à Chicago (1890-1940)”, ENS éditions, 2020


Les années 1890 à 1940 constituent une période charnière dans l’élaboration de nouveaux modèles professionnels dans l’enseignement aux États-Unis. Soucieux de mener des réformes jugées favorables au progrès de la société, divers acteurs entreprennent de modifier le système de formation des enseignants, les méthodes pédagogiques et l’organisation des systèmes scolaires. Chicago est alors un des principaux centres de réflexion de ces projets progressistes de professionnalisation de l’enseignement.

Cet ouvrage propose une étude historique de ces transformations à partir d’un échantillon élargi et inédit d’acteurs, d’institutions et de sources. Quel rôle les enseignants, les directeurs d’école ou le personnel de l’École normale de Chicago eurent-ils dans l’élaboration et la dissémination de nouveaux modèles professionnels ? Dans quelle mesure ces modèles furent-ils mis en pratique quotidiennement dans les établissements ? Quels furent effectivement l’envergure et le contenu de cette conquête professionnelle ?

Cette étude de cas apporte un point de vue complémentaire sur l’histoire de l’éducation nord-américaine, du progressisme et de Chicago, et aborde des thématiques qui font écho aux réflexions contemporaines sur l’enseignement, le genre ou les relations raciales.

Parution – Varia, revue CIAN-Revista de Historia de las Universidades, Vol. 23, Núm. 2 (2020)


La educación superior desde arriba y desde abajo: el caso del Hostos Community College en la ciudad de Nueva York
José E. Cruz
La Historia de la Universidad en la Fiesta de la Ciencia en España
José María Hernández Díaz
Una experiencia efímera: Enrique de Benito y el Instituto de Estudios Penales de la Universidad de Valencia (1928-1930)
María Pilar Hernando Serra
Los Institutos Politécnicos de Educación Superior (IPES) como una alternativa a la creación de nuevas universidades en la década de 1970 en la Argentina
Mariana Mendonça
Espacios para la investigación y la transferencia: una apuesta de la Universidad de Salamanca en el siglo XXI
María Nieves Rupérez Almajano

Parution – “Mujeres y enseñanza superior: une perspectiva internacional” [Les femmes et l’enseignement supérieur : une perspective internationale], Revue CIAN-Revista de Historia de las Universidades, Vol. 22, Núm. 1 (2019)

Presentación. Las mujeres querían ser doctoras, abogadas, y mucho más
Josefina Cuesta Bustillo
Barreras ante las pioneras universitarias: una mirada transnacional
Consuelo Flecha García
Las Escuelas de Medicina de Mujeres de Nueva York y Londres. Estrategia de las pioneras para el acceso al estudio y práctica de la Medicina
Pilar Iglesias Aparicio
Mujeres abriendo camino en la universidad: el proyecto de Eugenie A. Leonard en Estados Unidos
Inmaculada Alva
¿Reduciendo la brecha (de género) atlántica? Mujeres fulbrighters y transferencias culturales hispano-estadounidense, 1959-1964
Moisés Rodríguez Escobar

Parution – “Pedagogies on the Margins in the 20th Century”, revue Educació i Història, n° 34, 2019


Presentation. Pedagogies on the Margins in the 20th CenturyPDF
Andrés Payà Rico, Sergio Valero Gómez9-18
The Home Front: Early Childhood Care and Education during the Great War in Bologna (Italy)PDF
Mirella D’Ascenzo19-42
Expulsion, emotion and refugee children: forced European migration and refugee pedagogy (1912-1947)PDF
Kevin Myers, Siân Roberts43-63
Education as a Battlefield: School Desegregation in the United States (1954-1980)PDF
Aurora Bosch65-91
Education Policy for Indigenous People in Southern Brazil: the Introduction of Schools for the Kaingang (1910-1967)PDF
Maria Aparecida Bergamaschi, Juliana Schneider Medeiros93-120
Slow education from a historical perspective: conceptualization, development and its concretion in Waldorf Childminders in SpainPDF
Patricia Quiroga Uceda, Silvia Sánchez Serrano121-147
Schools at War in 1970s Barcelona: Pedagogical Renewal from a Class PerspectivePDF
Albert Torrent i Font, Jordi Feu Gelis149-179


The Boy Scouts in Spain (1913-1915): Distrust and Divisions in Spanish EpiscopacyPDF
Pere Fullana Puigserver183-199
Rechercher dans OpenEdition Search

Vous allez être redirigé vers OpenEdition Search